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20100901
20100930
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CSPAN 13
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English 13
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> what plans you have not recapitalized in is the ellen their ways. deep water was the blue water fleet. you have not recapitalize been is the inland waterways. the border was the blue water fleet. you have sure infrastructures, stations that were built long before that. will anything happen in that area? will there be an emphasis on that? are you simply having to do with -- simply having to make do with that structure? >> we will turn our attention to it. we will put some money in the budget. we refer to our black hole, working boats that are out there. a large portion of it has been replaced. going tenders area practically a new fleet. the when you are focusing on is the inland river tender fleet. granted, they are old as well. we are keeping them together with maintenance money that can be used to do marginal upgrades and improvements to them. ultimately, that fleet will have to be replaced. we are also looking at possible new technologies for doing some of that river work. we will take one thing at a time, although we are taking three things or four things at a time. >> could you ex
, no firm would give me a job. well, i got my first crack because ellen of that richardson's awful cold paul weisenfield and that's why into debt. and i just think that everybody else is push that way. you know, i've done it, and two of my lawyers. and i really beg you to look at that part of it, because it's amazing how much people like you, they think you get more power than you have. and i really think that those are the things, at least as much the are about these issues. now we talk about housing, i'm a republican so ishouldn't say that. but the reason why you have such a screwed up the totality is that no president, starting with roosevelt, would do anything about it. and so, therefore, when the lights went to the suburbs they got the mortgages in everything. and only changed when bill clinton and george bush came along. and they said a lot of people there didn't have moey to pay, and you've got the banking problem now. nobody says that. but that's why you have a banking problem, because of what those people did. i was lucky, because in 1952, i was married to my wife and dwight eisenho
that as citizens? >> that is an excellent perception. what is your name? >> ellen. >> the most significant dynamic that we have to understand about how politics takes place in washington is the unbelievable power -- much greater than you can ever understand because you're not there -- the power of big money over the political process. it is a bad situation today and it is getting worse and worse. give somehow examples. the reason that we are in the midst of the economic crisis we're in right now in my view is the deregulation of wall street. you all remember that debate way back? here's what alan greenspan and all the wall street guys said, they said, if you deregulate, if you allow commercial banks to merge with investment banks, to merge with big insurance companies, we're going to have all of this capital and we're going to be creating all of this wealth and all of that will be good for the united states of america. so when i was in the house, on the house financial services committee, and i never, ever believed one word of that nonsense that helped lead the opposition to deregulation. during a
a job. well, i got my first crack because ellen of that richardson's awful cold paul weisenfield and that's why into debt. and i just think that everybody else is push that way. you know, i've done it, and two of my lawyers. and i really beg you to look at that part of it, because it's amazing how much people like you, they think you get more power than you have. and i really think that those are the things, at least as much the are about these issues. now we talk about housing, i'm a republican so i shouldn't say that. but the reason why you have such a screwed up the totality is that no president, starting with roosevelt, would do anything about it. and so, therefore, when the lights went to the suburbs they got the mortgages in everything. and only changed when bill clinton and george bush came along. and they said a lot of people there didn't have money to pay, and you've got the banking problem now. nobody says that. but that's why you have a banking problem, because of what those people did. i was lucky, because in 1952, i was married to my wife and dwight eisenhower was ru
, nobody is listening. host: thank you for your call. some e-mails. ellen in michigan. next is a call from indiana. brian, democrats wanted caller: good morning. -- brian, democrats line. caller: good morning. our natural resources and just our tourism. i have been to a lot of our national parks and they are full of people from all over the world, especially japan and germany, like in the grand canyon and all out of west. our diversity. and tourism has to be big. and our sense of fairness. we have an innate sense of fairness. things are looking grim, but things are coming back. sera't mean to say que sera, but things are looking up and it just takes a while. it's a let me ask the same questions i asked earlier -- host: let me ask the same questions i guess earlier. how easy political leaders tapping into what? caller: barack obama, what is it -- what a breath of -- he is articulate, well received around the world. he inherited, i am sorry to say -- but he inherited a bad situation. and it is going to take time. we have to be patient. and i just got a job, by the way. host: how long were yo
will say, i call them teabaggers. they are dangerous. host: we will move on. ellen, pennsylvania. caller: good morning. that lady that was just on, she is the wst one going. i think that the tea party is dirty name in it is so long. host: why? caller: the tea party gets a bad name, they are human beings and they have an opinion. host: what you think of "the wall street journal"? republicans need to be pragmatic? if you have a tea party candidate they cannot win in a general election, is it wise to vote for a more moderate republican? caller: yes. host: you do? caller: yes. ost: would you call yourself a moderate? caller: i can, but i do not want to. you know why? there are so many hot heads on the other side. obama is doing so much for the unions and frankly, i think they will ruin my country. host: in this -- pennsylvania senate race, do you think that pat to me is a moderate? caller: i think that he is very sensible. host: james, democratic line, your next. caller: i think that the bankers are bacng up the republican party. why? they are delirately tying up the money. why? they want to
unanimous support for that. our two chief negotiators, rose and ellen are here, and they did a terrific job, and we've had a very positive endorsement of it by former secretaries of state and defense of both parties, the joint chiefs have come out, everybody's come out for it. and, you know, it's a political issue. i wish it weren't because mt of these treaties, you know, ss 95-0, 90- they have huge overwhelming majorities in the senate. but we know that we have, you know, political issues that we have to address which we are and talking to those who have some questions. but i hope at the end of the day the senate will say, you know, some things should just be beyond any kind of election or partisan calculation and that everybody will pull together and we'll get that s.t.a.r.t. treaty done which i know from my own conversations, it's seen as a rely important symbol of our commitment to continue working with the russians. >> just one last question, then i'll open it up to our members. you're about, as you said, to head back to the middle east for the resumption of the israeli/palestinian tal
he found him a wife. she was a very different character than alum what some -- ellen watson. it was like a switch flipped. there was a very quick reversal in his emotional state that was stabilized. that is an example of a brief interlude three we can think about these things as happening to all of us in our lives in unpredictable ways. some of us may have more genetic risks for certain outcomes including depression and others for it is important to think about the characteristics that make certain leaders better suited for certain challenges and not as suited for the challenges. i would like to go back to talk about the upside. it is not just the downside that somebody can get cancer or get depressed, but it may be that there are characteristics that make people more effective leaders in one way or another. that they are more charismatic, that they have more resilience, that they are likely to live longer or less likely to be an alcoholic or more likely to have more intelligence. it can have an impact on their ability and their skill as individual leaders. if that is true,
, first in my class, no firm would give me a job. well, i got my first crack because ellen of that richardson's awful cold paul weisenfield and that's why into debt. and i just think that everybody else is push that way. you know, i' done it, and two of my lawyers. and i really beg you to look at that part of it, because it's amazing ho much people like you, they think you get more power than you have. and i really think that those arthe things, at least as much the are about these issues. now we talk about housing, i'm a republican so i shouldn't say that. but the reason why you have such a screwed up the totality is that n president, starting with roosevelt, would do anything about it. and so, therefore, when the lights went to the suburbs they got th mortgages in everything. and only changed when bill clinton and george bh came along. and they said a lot of people there didn't have money to pay, and you've got the banking problem now. nobody says that. but that's why you have a banking problem, because of what those people did. i was lucky, because in 1952, i was married
. they are dangerous. host: we will move on. ellen, pennsylvania. caller: good morning. that lady that was just on, she is the worst one going. i think that the tea party is a dirty name in it is so long. host: why? caller: the tea party gets a bad name, they are human beings and they have an opinion. host: what you think of "the wall street journal"? republicans need to be pragmatic? if you have a tea party candidate they cannot win in a general election, is it wise to vote for a more moderate republican? caller: yes. host: you do? caller: yes. host: would you call yourself a moderate? caller: i can, but i do not want to. you know why? there are so many hot heads on the other side. obama is doing so much for the unions and frankly, i think they will ruin my country. host: in this -- pennsylvania senate race, do you think that pat to me is a moderate? caller: i think that he is very sensible. host: james, democratic line, your next. caller: i think that the bankers are backing up the republican party. why? they are deliberately tying up the money. why? they want to republicans in. why? tax breaks. when
this our top priority. my chief of staff, ellen, the district director met in memphis. brittany johnson, who is the director in the area of health care, the whole office worked on the issue and we brought it as a bill, but we also had it included in the first health care bill that the health care bill that passed this house. and it was featured in the speaker's bullet points about what it could possibly do for infant mortality, for this to be the largest outreach program that the federal government has ever engaged in and this is an authorization to find answers to the problem of infant mortality. of course, because of the situation of politics in the senate, we had to go to a reconciliation, there wasn't a conference committee, and this part of the health care bill wasn't included because the senate didn't have it and reconciliation didn't allow it for proposals like this that didn't add to it or decrease from the budget. this was an authorization, so it didn't make it to the final phase because of what happened in massachusetts. that hurt us in what can be an important step forward fo
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)